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Search Results 0 to 29 of about 30 (some duplicates have been removed)
technology, describe the technology right, in the communications environment. and so we not only have to you know figure out how to comply with these and describe that up such that the rule themselves can take into account right, that interaction. those rules that need to protect privacy. >> right. >> bring in the constitution. the statutes, the executive orders, et cetera. >> how do you work -- you obviously work closely with the nsa inspector general. what do each of you do and how do you complement one another in the entire process? >> that's a question i get all the time even on the resourcing issue. why do we have both of you? i think -- we talk all the time. so -- >> which is good. >> which is good. the -- the important thing is i think and inspector general has a degree of independence. right? we -- and that's important. right to have a structural independence, obviously they're within nsa but structurally independent so they can come in and very, very objectively right, evaluate and review and audit a compliance officer and a compliance organization is there really as more of a rules
are weary. a population explosion could further strain the environment and resources of the already 1.3 billion people who live here. still swb some want to change the policy entirely abandon. after leaving his job, yung protested in the streets, calling for anyone to help him pay the nearly $40,000 fine to keep his second child. he raised the money, but still isn't sure about her future. sooner or later, everyone joins the labor force, he says. cooper will definitely generate more wealth when they consume, ensuring economic growth for future generations. cnbc, beijing. >> knew for more, let's bring in andrew lung of appeared rue lung international consultants. michael curry. andrew, let's go to you, though, on this story. so foxconn potentially seeing its workers form unions. how likely is it in your view? what's the implication of this move? >> well, this is certainly a paradigm shift with a lot of implicati implications, sociopolitical and economic. for example, the chinese government, the leadership would not have allowed this kind of election if not for a deliberate decision. the
a chaeng, a structural change in the macroeconomic environment to seek lines getting more comfortable about taking more risk and being more active. >> is the biggest risk to activity and confidence going forward in 2013? >> i would say both geopolitical events, i would say, or basically that europe or the u.s. was from the discussions or basically going back to where they were last year. and that would be clearly undermine their confidence. >> your capital levels are very strong. you announced a 50% increase in your dividend payout. now an a lists are expecting even more over the next couple years. they're looking at a dividend yield of anything between a 7% and 9%. is that feasible? >> well, with him ever progress policy, but most importantly, we will have a payout ratio of at least 50% when we achieve our certain percent basel ratio. >> timely, you announced that libor fine in the fourth quarter. was that it in terms of kitchen sinking all the legacy issues? was that it in terms of litigation risks? >> look, i think we made very good progress on addressing many of those issues during 2012
that i have. so you have to be honest with yourself, to the company and to the environment. and after five years, it's better for somebody else to take the helm of the company. you have to have a thoroughly debate first with yourself and then with the board and make a decision. i took the decision -- it's hard, you know? it is emotional. it feels like painful, but at the same time, it's better for the company and, therefore, that's what you have to do. >> it's interesting to look at shares of alcatel lucent today responding sharply to the upside. they've been hammered. so some context here. 7.6% with the move. alcatel lucent and bankia. so that's the kind of trading session we're having. >> it's quite interesting to hear from a man who is so honest, to come out and say, you know, it's execution, execution, execution -- >> and i'm not the guy for it. >> and that's not necessarily my strength. the candor, i think, is appreciated on that. it's very rare you hear ceos with that amount of honesty. >> outgoing, too. >>> credit suisse shares moving higher after the bank reported weaker than
is precious to the european union. but which also must be respectful of the environment. and that's why world development will complement that. not offsetting these two policies against one another. that will be easy to do. we must keep the pedestal of european policies because otherwise how can we go from the? my second principle is that the budget, the financial framework which is to be proposed must continue the growth partner we adopted in june of this year. last year. now, that means that we must promote innovatioinnovatio n, infrastructure, new energy, new forms of energy because there will be no consistency is in june we were to set out a roadmap and then we're have a deflationary pack and the fall of the european financial framework. my third principle is that the budget must support the most vulnerable of europeans, those most exposed to the crisis, the poorest of the poor. the funds for their must not only be kept going, they must have more money paid into them. we have the globalization adjustment fund. it is necessary. we are to deal with the restructure. many countries have to fa
their environment. we have a strict quarantine system to protect the integrity of the environment. forty years on, it's still a class-a nature reserve. it's our job to look after them. ...it's my job to look after it. ♪ >>> our fifth story "outfront," shooting guns with ted nugent. our deb feyerick was invited the the rocker's ranch to talk hunting, self-defense, and the second amendment. >> fire in the hole. >> for ted nugent, gun control is putting the second bullet in the same hole as the first. >> two down. >> a lot of people look at the tragedy at sandy hook and they say, something's got to be done. >> agreed, something has to be done. >> they point to weapons that were used as the cause. >> it's not the weapons. the weapons have nothing to do with it. these -- again, these weapons are in every pickup truck in texas. ♪ >> the famed platinum-selling rocker is passionate about his music, his family, and his firearms. he's fiercely protective of the rights of law-abiding gun owners, and he's invited us to his 300 acre ranch in waco, texas, to explain why. >> i'll give you some real eye cand
developing energy here for decades. we need to protect their environment. we have a strict quarantine system to protect the integrity of the environment. forty years on, it's still a class-a nature reserve. it's our job to look after them. ...it's my job to look after it. ♪ >>> welcome back to the second half of "outfront." we start with stories we care about where we focus on reporting from the front lines and we begin with the super bowl blackout. what caused half the lights in the new orleans superdome to go out for 34 minutes? according to the power company which serves the superdome and the smg, which is a company that manages the superdome, it's a machine that monitors electrical load detected an abnorm ailty and did what it was supposed 20 do in that case, which was to activate breakers and shut off the power. in case you were wondering, both smg and the commissioner said beyonce's halftime show had absolutely nothing to do with it. >>> all right, in a press conference with french president francois hollande, vice president biden says he supports france's action in mali. the air for
. ♪ chevron has been developing energy here for decades. we need to protect their environment. we have a strict quarantine system to protect the integrity of the environment. forty years on, it's still a class-a nature reserve. it's our job to look after them. ...it's my job to look after it. ♪ >> adios. >> come back, come back. come back. >> oh. >> are you serious? >> adios. (bleep) >> come back again. come back again. >> come back again. bring her back again. i believe i heard you saying to-- >> yes, i did. >> i believe did you say (bleep)? >> absolutelily-- >> did you say that. >> yes, sir, i did. >> oh, you did say that. i fine you to 30 days in the county jail. 30 days in the county jail. >> greta: what a brat. and not to mention stupid. a florida teenager taking the judge and losing. the 18-year-old was in court on a drug possession charge and as you saw, the drug raise the bail after she sarcastically told him adios. and flipped the judge middle finger and 30 days in jail for contempt of court and joining us the legal panel. michael cardoza and bernie lynch. do you have any
to make is that in establishing it, he created an environment built around using serious and objective and economic analysis to inform that communication policies was critical in american history where it was being decided whether we would continue to have monopoly control and communications or embrace our more traditional reliance on open entries and a competitive free enterprise system. that had a raft of issues. in the case of open skies, there were questions of whether there were enough parking spaces in the orbit to accommodate competitive entry. also, opponents argued there was not enough parking spots. they argued that there was compelling economies of scale or a monopoly care touristic associated that would make the competitive entry on wise from the public policy perspective. questions were posed in the terrestrial communications markets and the emerging mobile radio field. i see so many people that were involved and played key roles in the studies of analysis of this issue. tom's contribution was not just the policy recommendations themselves. but also in establishing an envi
what it is like to be a policy maker trying to do different things in a partisan environment that have come to make the case why the fiscal challenges are so pressing. it is still import we were to come with a comprehensive plan to address them. campaign to fix the debt has been around for not very long but has amassed a tremendous group of support. from citizens across the country where we have 350,000 citizens to have joined the campaign, a present in 50 states, active organizations in 23 states in growing, partnerships with 205,000 small businesses. , and organizations all coming together in a way the country has to to explain why making tough choices of putting in place the policies that were required to get a hold of our nation's fiscal challenges is so important. i am proud to be joined by this tremendous group of former members of congress. i am going to turn it over to one of our three cochairs. do you have senator judd gregg and a few other people representing this new council. thank you very much. >> it is a pleasure to be here was so many of my former colleagues to serve thi
, something about climate change, something about how to treat the environment and something about culture and traditions. but we don't learn anything about anything, we only teach at it one way and that is the history that does not fit our petition particular situation. >> host:>> host: randall robinss your method or your lyricism and writing changed since moving to st. kitts full-time? >> guest: perhaps, perhaps because it's such a very lyrical place and it affords friendships of all kinds across and up and down socioeconomic lines, it's a wonderfully intimate place. it's been very good for me and good for my family. >> when you are writing for the looking at from where you are sitting? >> guest: i don't look at the water and i don't get anything done. i go in a room upstairs in the house and i turn the ceiling fan on number one and let it move slowly and it makes you contemplative you know. i sit there and hope that something happens and frequently it does. so i'm very happy about that. i wrote cata in st. kitts so maybe it reflects that. >> host: how often do you wear that nice suit in
for the environment schemes that they put in place. let me deal with each of those points. the section of the budget that includes spending on research, innovation and university funding is up by over a third. the money is handed out on the basis of quality, so britain's universities are particularly well placed to benefit. we have ensured that structural funds will continue to flow to our less well-off regions, and britain's share will remain broadly the same, at around 11 billion. while we have cut spending on the common agricultural policy overall, we have protected the flexibility that will allow us to direct funds to support both the environment and the livelihoods of our farming communities. overall, this is a better-framed budget in terms of growth, jobs and competitiveness. it is disappointing that administrative costs are still around 6% of the total, but overall spending on the cap will fall by 13% compared with the last seven-year budget. research and development, and other pro-growth investment, will now account for 13% rather than 9% of the total budget. reform of eu spending is a long-
the importance of and making sure the american people were aware of the threat environment. >> they were going on tv then? >> yes, because the news reports had already broken that afternoon. this was a routine engagement with the press, as we normally do when these things are made public. >> the next paragraph says, according to the people on the call, brennan stressed that washington had inside control. >> inside control of the plot, yes. >> based on that, one would know that we had something inside. is that a fair statement? >> from that statement, it is known that the ied at the time was not a threat to the traveling public. >> would you agree with me that disclosure resulted in the outing of an asset that's true not have been outed? >> absolutely not. what i'm saying is that we were explaining to the american public why the ied was not a threat at the time it was in the control of the individual. when we stay inside control, that means we have the operation either environmentally or in any number of ways. it did not reveal any kind of information. i told him through transcripts that i coul
of the local environment. they are unique unto themselves. we need to make sure that we are able to work with the governments and intelligence service is so we can put pressure on them. and number of them have local agendas, and some of them have international agendas. aqap in yemen has a effort underway to bring that government down, and the government has done a great job. there are other elements, narcotics smugglers, human traffickers, they involve kidnappings and ransoms, and are involved in terrorist attacks. we need to take into account what the informant is, who we can work with, how to put pressure on them, but any element associated with al qaeda has as part of its agenda death and destruction. i agree but we need to do is be mindful of this metastasization of the al qaeda cancer. >> in relationship to some kind of centralized control over all these things and having said that the core is decimated, it really varies. we see the al qaeda core exerting control over these elements. there is a lot of independence of effort come autonomous efforts that are underway, and i will be ha
that allow you to exist in that harsh environments. there was a concern that national elites would distort -- destroy the tuareg's. the one thing i discovered, they call themselves the people. their recognition is their whole culture is in their language are. after independence, we see a pattern of forcing the tuareg children to learn southern linkages -- languages and pushing out the tuareg language and culture. fast forward after the rebellion, we move into it a period of temporary peace and stability. algeria had stepped in and there was an agreement, i will not go into the details. we can bring this up in the discussions. we will move forward to the years of 2006-2009, 1 there was a third rebellion. all coming back to grievances that the tuareg were never dealt with. during 2006-2009, there was an interesting dynamic. ) the time when narco trafficking was starting to grow. trafficking started to take solid root inside molly wright around -- mali right around 2005. you also have gs pc entering the northern part of molly. -- mali. moving forward, you see a third rebellion. all these gro
. but it's a little nugget of information, when you are in an environment like this, best to be as cautious as possible. >> do people feel safe there, or they are nervous i imagine? >> reporter: there's a lot of nerves, people are watching this. things died off here for years after 2008, 2009, when the drug war really kicked off here. in 2008 there were over 100,000 u.s. spring breakers here, it dropped down precipitously to the hundreds, maybe thousands of people, this yearbookings were way up. officials are hoping it stays that way. they want to put these people behind bars, they want to try them. they want to make sure people know this will never happen again. >> miguel, thank you. >>> in china, 200 million folks are heading home for a special holiday, what is being called the biggest annual human migration the world has ever seen. . >>> in china millions of migrant workers are boarding buses trains, boats, making their way home to celebrate the lunar new year, for many it's their only chance every year to see their families. matthew chancy caught up with some who are traveling outside o
,000 in all will allow walkers a safe environment. >> it will be a timed access event. and they will have to register online. >> reporter: public opinions vary. >> i would like to get up there. i would go. >> yes, i agree with that. >> reporter: why? >> exactly for the same thing, you know, good to see what is being done. >> way too much money. there is other areas we need to spend our money on. >> reporter: other events like a cycle crossing, foot races and a fire works spectacular, they are another matter. >> that is within the private sector. and public funds won't be used to fund that. >> reporter: as plans develop you can count on the fact we will keep you informed. consumer editor tom vacar ktvu channel 2 news. >>> does reading e-mails and answering calls on your cell phone after hours constitute work? a lawsuit making its way in chicago says you bet it does. a police officer claims in the lawsuit the city owes him and police officers over time pay for work performed on department issued cell phone. if the plaintiffs win it could mean millions in back pay. the city says its policy i
well trying to push into the environment of much more thoughtful progressive policies about these issues the. >> they have lots of money, though. so those are very successful companies. and you could argue because your doing some of the things you're augusting. >> no question. >> take me to a company that's struggling been take me to a company that can't afford to give out free food throughout the day and free massages throughout the day. >> they're not going to let people sleep for two hours in a room somewhere, are they? >> no. but this is make missing the point. until you make this intellectual shift, more hours means more productivity. even one less hour of sleep gives us one more hour to be productive. that's nonsense. what it gives us is one more hour to by be partially productive because you're tired. >> do you think europe is productive? >> they rest a lot over there. >> you've got naps after lunch, you work a slightly longer day, but it's -- >> it's overdetermined. there are too many factors going on for me to answer that question and the german economy is very diff
, how we can do the things necessary to create an environment for small businesses to flourish. and commit to that agenda. then, if the people are kind enough to give us a majority, inactive. we have to be four things rather than against. it does not help to be against obama. >> does it cause you grief? i was listening to the afl-cio folks earlier today. there are a lot of components of immigration reform that you are on completely the same page together. i think that gives ted crews heartburn. but you are fine with that, it seems. >> we have a tough negotiations ahead of us. one of the toughest parts that we have not resolved is this whole issue of the guest workers. high-tech workers, no problem. somebody has a ph.d. from mit, he want to stay, god bless you. but when we get into agricultural jobs and low- skilled workers, the devil is in the details. under what conditions can we have a low-skilled worker who is not a resident citizen in this country, and work? that is a really tough issue between us and the unions. we have good negotiators. we are result oriented. i am guarde
in a new kind of environment? >> i think there's some program selling. the dow 14,000, a lot of institutions might say, okay, enough is enough. let's do some lock-in. i think we always have to return to earnings. earnings have been surprisingly strong. we are now seeing deal flow. the dell deal, virgin media deal. i think they put a floor on the market. >> yeah. >> the deals themselves you think? >> yes. >> as a reflection of confidence? as a reflection of what? >> you know, virgin media, david and i were looking at the chart before this. virgin media, this stock was at 23 in june. and people didn't think it was too high then. and they don't think it's too high now. very smart coming in. >> we could see a deal above 50 bucks a share. >> 50? >> i don't know. that's david faber just saying, according to a bunch of my hedge fund guys, hoping. we may get a deal today. >> use third person for yourself. >> i did. >> jim cramer said david faber said it's 50, could be 50. >> bo jackson used to do that a lot, too, didn't he. he had a reason to. because he was the most unbelievable ath
and based on fact. obviously, when it comes to the environment, i think we have like-minded objectives. mr. harper and mr. obama have both set a 7% reduction in emissions. we have worked together on reducing emissions in cars and trucks. canada is aggressively moving forward on our plan to ban and phase out dirty coal-fired electricity, and i think we all share the need for a growing economy to create jobs. we share the desire on energy security in north america, and we also share the objective of protecting our environment for future generations, and those will be areas where we will continue to work together. [speaking in french] merci. >> thank you very much. >> thank you very, very much. we appreciate it. >> appreciate it. thank you. >> what i discovered as i got older and more mature, the worst strategy to achieve happiness is to make it your primary goal. if you make happiness what you are striving for, you will not probably achieve it. you'll end up being narcissistic, self involved, caring about your own pleasures in your own satisfactions in life as your paramount goal. what i fou
do the things necessary to create an environment for small businesses to flourish. and commit to that agenda. then, if the people are kind enough to give us a majority, inactive. we have to be four things rather than against. it does not help to be against obama. >> does it cause you grief? i was listening to the afl-cio folks earlier today. there are a lot of components of immigration reform that you are on completely the same page together. i think that gives ted crews heartburn. but you are fine with that, it seems. >> we have a tough negotiations ahead of us. one of the toughest parts that we have not resolved is this whole issue of the guest workers. high-tech workers, no problem. somebody has a ph.d. from mit, he want to stay, god bless you. but when we get into agricultural jobs and low- skilled workers, the devil is in the details. under what conditions can we have a low-skilled worker who is not a resident citizen in this country, and work? that is a really tough issue between us and the unions. we have good negotiators. we are result oriented. i am guardedly -- let m
moving into an environment where the banks are coming in better. and i think that brings up the question, then, why do you want to hold gold? you would want to hold something more -- >> definitely overbought. but they can go on overbought in a while. that could be 20% from here. i don't know. but clearly, a lot of people have checked in and they're all in one trade and they're all talking about the same thing, they're all writing the same thing. it's a bit worrying in a slightly bigger picture. >> plenty of interesting thoughts there to talk about. this day with the chinese new year, the snowstorm for the united states. there's no immediate crisis going on. it's just finding their feet. >> really quiet. and i think the cypress story is fascinating. take a look at some of the details. 0.2% of total output. but the real question becomes, do you make depositors and bondholders share in the losses? >> of course. >> for everyone else. >> keep an eye on that. european markets, it's not as if they're selling off. as we turn to the u.s. session, usair lines are expected to return to near normal
it is $125,000 as we have added so much more equipment for the environment. the good news is it is much better for the environment. but there has been a cost associated with that. so, costs are up and the lending is not what it once was. so we have many -- i showed you the small fleets are not growing the number of trucks they operate. in part the reason they are doing that, and i also showed you the age has gone up significantly so they are not worth as much as a 3-year-old truck, so we have many small fleets having to sell used trucks to afford one new one. part of that is because they cannot get financing for as much so they have to put more down. the of a thing on this that i have seen over the last two years is lease financing used to be 10%. any trucks that you would acquire in a year especially the smaller fleets would be maybe 10% of the trucks would be from the finance leasing and the rest of the purchases. today is 30 to 40% because it is the only way that they can get it. they can't get all of the financing that they need for the purchasers comes of they are turning more to t
exceptionally clear, natural sound in quiet and noisy environments because of how it works with your ear's own anatomy. can your hearing aid do all this? lyric can. to learn more about lyric's advanced technology, call 1-800-414-5999 or visit trylyric.com for a risk-free 30 day trial offer and free dvd and brochure. get the hearing aid that can. lyric from phonak. lyric can. >>> sounds strange, but the horse meat scandal continues to spread across europe. six major french retailers have pulled lasagna off their shelves, this one month after horse meat was found in burgers supposed to be made of above. cat, explain this to us. this is showing up in sweden, uk, france, wasn't supposed to be there. how did this happen. >> reporter: that's the problem. nobody knows. this points to a huge breakdown in the foot chain. horse meat is eating in a lot of countries, france, italy, kazakhstan, their horses are raised for food, the problem is a lot of these were not actually sanctioned for human consumption, and nobody knows how it slipped into the system. >> what does that mean for people who ate this mea
out that january, someone back in the retail environment all my life, january, the one month that i don't care about. i care about the other 11. anyway, head to the bond pits, rick san telly, the cme group r. >> yesterday talk about the ten-year note yield, the past year and a half, closing base circumstance in the six basis point range, from 195 basically to 201. really, that hasn't changed, the two-day chart of tens shows you we briefly did trade under 195, use that as the pivot, remember, closed at 176 the end of last year, basically up now 19 to 20 basis points the. might sound like a lot. anybody who traded bonds in a bygone day, know that used to be half a day's range. boone's, 160 as their pivot, very similar pattern. let's switch gears bit. we know the euro a 14-month high against the green back and closer to a three-year high against the yen. doesn't seem like mario draghi's single pillar central bank or not is please about the recent strength. think exports here. his comments? look what they did the euro versus the dollar this chart, look at the euro versus the yen. how di
Search Results 0 to 29 of about 30 (some duplicates have been removed)